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Alexander the Great lives 6 days after & # 39; death & # 39;




(Newser)

The ancient Greeks took it as a sign that Alexander the Great was a god. A New Zealand researcher says it is indeed an important indication of the demise of the ruler. Dr. Katherine Hall explains that after Alexander's death in 323 BCE. It was reported that his body showed no signs of decomposition for six days. The leading theories about what killed him – infection, alcoholism or murder – do not explain that. And Hall of the University of Otago's Dunedin School of Medicine believes she knows what she's doing. The twist? She thinks Alexander did not decompose because he was still alive. Here is her theory: He has contracted the neurological disorder Guillain-Barré syndrome (GBS) due to a common infection at that time.

GBS had caused the "progressive, symmetrical, ascending paralysis" he had experienced before his death. And this death actually came six days later than thought, Hall theorizes in an article published in Ancient History Bulletin . She says that at that time, death was determined by respiratory arrest, not by a pulse. The paralysis caused by GBS and the reduced oxygen demand would have made his breathing less obvious, writes a press release. The Otago Daily Times reports that it is a theory that Hall claimed was once in the water in 1

978 but "never taken seriously by anyone else". She spent six months researching the subject. Hall says, "His death could be the most famous case of Pseudothanatos or a false diagnosis of death ever recorded." (Go into the mystery of Alexander the Great's father.)

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